tv BBC News at Five BBC News April 15, 2019 5:00pm-6:01pm BST
this is bbc news. a major shake up of england's rental the headlines... sector, could mean private landlords can't evict tenants without a valid reason, even if their shamima begum, the london teenager who ran away to syria, contract has expired. is understood to have got legal aid to fight the decision today at 5pm shamima begum, to revoke her british citizenship. 4.5 million households, the london teenager who ran away to syria, is understood to have got could be affected. legal aid to fight the decision the home secretary describes it shows how desperate violent crime as a scourge, the situation has become to revoke her british citizenship. as new research suggests police for a lot of private renters. might be able to forecast the 19—year—old is in where knife attacks could happen. i think that the government has been a syrian refugee camp after marrying a fighter forced to act, after pressure. a former soldier is to be with the islamic state group. charged with murdering but landlords say the foreign secretary says he's teenager daniel hegarty, the plans will make it harder uncomfortable with the idea who was shot in 1972 during to evict difficult tenants. she could get public legal funding. also on the programme... the northern ireland troubles. on a personal level, it makes me more long—term security for tenants in england under new government shamima begum, who joined very uncomfortable because she made plans to stop evictions the islamic state a series of choices. group when she was 15, she knew the choices is expected to be granted legal that she was making. at short—notice without good reason. aid, to fight for her british citizenship. i think that we make the mental health crisis decisions about her future affecting british farming — based on those choices. the bells of liverpool town hall one agricultural worker tolled 96 times in memory we'll have the latest — of the victims of the hillsbough and we'll be talking disater, which happened takes their own life, every week. to dal babu, who's a friend 30 years ago today. of shamima begums‘s family. the other main stories measles cases worldwide shoot up on bbc news at 5pm. 300% on this time last year. health more long—term security for tenants in england under new government officials call for higher plans to stop evictions vaccination at short—notice without good reason. time to go to the sports centre. and a former soldier is to be charged with murdering the latest from 0lly foster. hello.
15—year—old daniel hegarty, the question is what nick for tiger shot in 1972 during the northern ireland troubles. woods his masters victory. a remarkable comeback, donning a fifth one agricultural worker green jacket at augusta come his takes their own life first major title in 11 years. he every week in the uk, analysis by the bbc has shown. had spells in rehab over the last bells ring decade and underwent career saving back surgery as welcome read enough his career altogether a few years and the bells of liverpool town hall ago, but this was his 15th major tolled 96 times in memory title, 22 years after he won his of the victims of the hillsbough disaster, which happened first. now just three 30 years ago today. title, 22 years after he won his first. nowjust three behind the record set by jack nicholas, that was always his target before, but he isa was always his target before, but he is a lot older, 43 now. it is certainly within his compass to wend more majors. we have to say that given the fact that he won the masters against pretty much the best in the world. as it stands at the it's 5:00. moment. this was a fantastic our main story this afternoon, shamima begum, the east london victory. this was not a runaway teenager who joined the islamic state group, masters win, this was one where you is understood to have been granted legal aid to help fight the decision had several candidates coming down the stretch, and it was woods who to strip her of her
british citizenship. ms begum is being held prevailed. he should have confidence in a detention camp in northern going forward and i don't think he syria after is fighters were driven can dominate this port as he once from the region. did, but he certainly going to be in the conversation when we get to each she left the uk aged 15, and wanted to return and everyone of the upcoming majors to raise a baby son, who has since died. there have been many other cases at the potential winner. arsenal can in the last decade of legal aid move back into the top four in the being granted to people stripped premier league tonight if they beat of their nationality because of terror links. watford. they are having a fantastic in an interview this morning, the foreign secretary said granting season and reach the fa cup final this to shamima begum makes him "very uncomfortable". and they are establishing the top richard lister reports. half of the table but the gunners manager says hissing has got shamima begum, now living something to prove. we are going to in a syrian refugee camp after running away from london fight a lot. they are going to push to marry a fighter from a lot. they had a good moment. we so—called islamic state. i just want forgiveness, really, from the uk. after the defeat of is, are going to play with big ambition she pleaded to be allowed back to the uk, but the home office against us. if we win, we can stripped her of her citizenship. her sister remu wrote continue in fourth. we must show we to the home secretary, sajid javid, to say how the family had... are able and we can be and will finish in this position but we it and misogynistic cult, will be difficult we know. a mass a and that they'd be...
few days of european football coming up. manchester united have arrived at the nou camp ahead of their champions league quarterfinal second tasnime akunjee, who's been leg against barcelona tomorrow representing the family has told night. united trailing after they the bbc that legal aid has been went down that first leg. alexis provided to pay for a lawyer to fight on their behalf. the foreign secretary stressed sanchez and the limit travelled with the squad and they missed out on the the importance of legal aid, but... last week tie. nessie is fit to on a personal level, it makes me very uncomfortable, because she made a series play. australia possum a grubby of choices, she knew the choices that she was making. union head coach michael chequers i think we make decisions about her says israel full—out disrespectful future based on those choices. social media comments make it we cannot and should not impossible for him to be picked. —— judge outside of a court. by impossible for him to be picked. —— rugby union. the full—back who was a court must make that decision and every person tipped the star at the tournament in in front of a court, whatever they are accused of doing the autumn got 73 caps for the how heinous or bad the crime is, is entitled to that representation. wallabies as that is contract terminated following a social media legal aid's available to anyone post which stated hell awaits gay to challenge a government decision made against them if the problem people. 48 hours to accept that is deemed serious and if they can't sacking orface a cut afford the legal costs. people. 48 hours to accept that sacking or face a cut of contact hearing. speaking yesterday come he said his christian faith must come 0ther controversial figures have also benefited from legal aid. before his rug we go again career. the bill for defending radical the england number eight billy has
cleric abu qatada ran into hundreds been heavily criticised for liking of thousands of pounds his social media post. he was booed before his deportation tojordan. while playing over the weekend. the as a former senior officer in the british army and government rfu are expected to speak with their terrorism adviser, richard kemp player this week. here is our rug we is among those who believes legal aid shouldn't be available to all. correspondent chris jones. ultimately when it comes to billy, the law needs to be changed so that it isa we're dealing with people ultimately when it comes to billy, it is a different situation. that's who are fighting in a foreign by it is a different situation. that's rugby union. he was more just trying country, and who are our enemies to justify his viewpoint and he got from overseas, are dealt himself in hot water. he is meeting with differently to criminal with his employers this weekend and activity in the uk. they will find out whether these are 0thers though believe that cases like that of shamima begum and those deep—rooted views and they don't wa nt to who left london with her, deep—rooted views and they don't want to be associated with or should be aired in court whether he just got into a bit of a to prevent more young people following in their footsteps. mess trying to clear things up and if we have legal aid and all these doing the complete opposite. suddenly it is meant a divisive issues are discussed openly, issue. it seems some rugby players then we can actually get come out in support of the likes of to the bottom of this. him and come out fiercely opposed. at the moment, all of these authorities that have been involved in this aren't prepared to give john edwards will not return to us full information. by john edwards will not return to rugby league to become head coach at for now, shamima begum remains in limbo in syria, the warriors. the rugby union while the debate continues difference coach verbally agreed a about who should pay for the legal three—year deal of the club where he battle over her future. played for 15 years winning every
richard lister, bbc news. honour. he says he is not expensed enough for the role. he will stay joining me now is dal babu with the whales. —— expense enough. who we saw in that report. he's a former metropolitan police while the sport for now. much more chief superintendent of the bbc website. i will be back and an intermediary for the family of shamima begum. with sportsday at 6:30 p:m.. in thank you for coming in. first fall, sportsday, the challenge cup rugby league six ron draw, the last 16. live in sportsday for you. see you how shamima begum —— has shamima then. thank you. begum gotten legal aid, as i farming is often described as not confirmed? that has not been just a job, but a way of life. confirmed. my understanding is the yet financial strain and long hours working alone mean it's an uncertain and often lonely industry application has been made. as you saw from that report, it is not to work in. poor mental health is emerging unusualfor saw from that report, it is not unusual for legal saw from that report, it is not unusualfor legal aid to as one of the biggest unspoken saw from that report, it is not unusual for legal aid to be given challenges in the industry. when there is a dispute over a bbc analysis of the latest figures citizenship and we certainly have shows that around one agricultural that here. i think what we have worker a week takes their own life across the uk. effectively got is she has been made the bbc‘s gareth barlow, a former stateless, she has gnosis and ship, farmer himself, investigates. the minister and technician has said that she is not been given her i've had dark thoughts. you know, when you can't see another way out, when you can't see citizenship. so she is stateless. another alternative. you would like to see her be given it does crush your mind.
legal it so she could fight her case? i think what we need to be looking at between our country which if something snapped isa looking at between our country which is a country of tolerance and in my head and i decided to take my own life, fair—minded and the daesh model and for example, it will only push the isis model is worlds apart. and the burden onto my father. i think we need to make sure that we don't lose sight of legality and and i knew it would kill them. at 22, jonathan is struggling. fairness. let's be under no and so is alan, his dad. i nearly did something stupid. illusions, daesh and isis are a brutal organisation and they are not and i seriously thought about it. trying to defend a slither of land. and i nearly did. in this country, we treat people fairly and that involves giving and the only thing that stopped me individuals no matter who they are the opportunity to be represented in was the thought ofjonathan. court fairly. but you can understand two men on the same farm, many people including the foreign facing the same issues. secretaryjeremy many people including the foreign secretary jeremy hunter feeling dealing with the fallout queasy at the idea that she is being of allan's divorce, given public funding given some of worrying about money, her comments in the past, given the the weather, their cattle, fa ct her comments in the past, given the fact that she says she does not worrying about each other regret having gone to syria even and whether their business though she doesn't solve herself of in scotland can survive. some of those actions.
though she doesn't solve herself of some of those actionsi though she doesn't solve herself of some of those actions. i can understand people's unhappiness but across the uk, the industry is warning mental health is this is a issue that comes up on a the biggest problem facing farmers. a situation compounded by isolation, a lack of support and a stigma around speaking out. regular basis. we have individuals i spent my late teens and early 20s working who, this is someone who has yet to as a sheep farmer — go to trial, when we have it was me, the dog, individuals accused of trial people and in my case, 600 sheep. it is a great existence, a lwa ys individuals accused of trial people always say "why are we providing living in the great british money for them to be represented? countryside, but it can often be was what it's a constant theme that lonely and isolated. comes up. was what it's a constant theme that comes up. we just you don't make it to birthdays, was what it's a constant theme that comes up. wejust had to was what it's a constant theme that family parties, and you don't make comes up. we just had to ensure that it on holiday with your friends. people are treated appropriately. and new figures compiled by the bbc isis wouldn't be doing this. they have shown that if isolation and loneliness do not go area isis wouldn't be doing this. they unchallenged, then they can have are a brutal organisation who have thrown gay people off the top some very severe consequences. each week, around one agricultural buildings, beheading people, killing worker takes their own life. women. . . buildings, beheading people, killing women... we do not do that. we need meaning suicide in the sector is to make sure that we are fully among the highest of any occupation. compliant with the principles of i want to be a farmer when i grow up. natural justice which compliant with the principles of naturaljustice which makes us in this country different from daesh. are you going to have dinosaurs on your farm? it is a nationwide issue. if she does get legal aid and as he say there is plenty president for in west wales, emma jones is dealing someone say there is plenty president for someone in her situation getting with the tragic consequences legal aid, if she does get it, what which poor mental health can have on farm workers, will she help will emerge from that like her husband dan. he killed himself in 2016.
process given the fact that she will be given a hearing? we need to hear i had gone from being a married the full facts and we have not heard the full facts and we have not heard the full facts and we have not heard the full facts. when i was brought m, the full facts. when i was brought in, i have retired from the police 27—year—old with two children andi in, i have retired from the police and i was brought in by the family, three families. they asked me to be and all of a sudden i felt an eating —— intermediary in their like i had this stamp which said i was a widow on my head, place because they're very angry but notjust a widow, a widow of suicide. that they —— when they discovered dan didn't seek help for his problems like so many others in farming. and emma wanted to change that. the dpj foundation, that they —— when they discovered named in his honour, that the... the school was aware supports welsh farmers through its call line and counselling service. that the... the school was aware that there was a group of eight the charity was inspired by a message left by dan. girls being groomed by isis. by the there was one part which said you weren't able to help me, cat that information to themselves but you can help somebody else. and never share that information and i remember that partjust with the family. —— they kept that sticking my head and thinking i can try and do something about this. information to themselves. and i think the families feel very angry we've had messages from people who said their lives have been saved and your clip shows who is their by the service we provided. to have that is just amazing. solicitor giving evidence of that to the first select committee and that was the issue that came out. and the traditionally, the image of farmers commissioner talked about these individuals and these children is of people unwilling or unable to share their feelings. coming back and remember, they were but i met this group of friends 14 to 15—year—old children. coming back and remember, they were who told me attitudes towards mental 14 to 15-year-old children. she is not now, she is 19. know that's
right, she is not now but she health are changing. it is a difficult thing, arrived in syria, married a man twice her age when she arrived, she even for men in general to say how you are feeling. has had three children, all of them and what you are really thinking at the time. have died and this is a young woman because now we are young, who has been traumatised. when i was it is easier for us to see and accept the help. throughout the industry, the message a police officer for 30 years, who has been traumatised. when i was a police officerfor 30 years, i never got used to touching dead is more needs to be done, to boost support and tackle bodies, moving dead bodies, the the stigma around mental health. plus the isolation faced by farmers. but one message is making an impact smell... it is an awful thing. bodies, moving dead bodies, the — talking saves lives. smell... it is an awfulthing. she did famously say that she saw a severed head and it did not face her. and that is precisely the point and for details of organisations i make. if someone says that, that which offer advice and support, is not the conversation you would you can visit our website expect from someone who is well. i at bbc.co.uk/actionline. question her mental well—being. her plans to stop tenants being unfairly family have artie said they feel evicted by private landlords very angry that daesh brainwashed in england have been unveiled by the government today. her, they were a misogynist hateful it wants to stop so—called ‘no—fault‘ evictions, where people have to leave at short organisation. so what i think is we notice and without good reason. need to be trying to take the but landlords are warning emotion out of this, look at do the changes could lead to serious problems in the supply process , emotion out of this, look at do process, look at the principles of of rental housing.
let's talk more on this now our legal system, look at our with landlord and chief executive of the scottish association international responsibilities and ensure she's represented and has a of landlords, john blackwood. fair say. i think we need to be looking at some of the shortcomings thank you forjoining us. in in safeguarding because this is a safeguarding issue in terms of safeguarding issue in terms of safeguarding those young women, scotland, there has already been a those 14 and 15—year—old young tightening of the rules of eviction, hasn't there? scotland has led the women, who the tyrant —— counterterrorism command were aware we re counterterrorism command were aware way. indeed. it is important to note were being groomed and children circus —— children services and that we had this conversation and this discussion and scotland a few social workers new. you would expect yea rs this discussion and scotland a few years ago this discussion and scotland a few yea rs ago now. this discussion and scotland a few years ago now. but it was part of a a serious review. for example when wider discussion about why the reform in the private renter sector. what is been the affect of the that baby died... we have had no reform? the important thing to note serious case review. if this hearing is that any change of course, people do not like change, so many people ta ke are sceptical about it and it makes serious case review. if this hearing take space, it will give the opportunity to talk but this favours them nervous and landlords are no that occurred. we will have to leave exception to that. but what we it there. dal babu, many thanks. experienced in scotland was the need the home secretary sajid javid, for the sector to reform, to meet has described violent crime as a "scourge" and said he's given the needs of tenants as well as the the police more powers and resources
to help tackle the problem. expectations of an investor it comes as a new study suggests landlords in scotland and we want to that police could forecast keep them investing in the sector. where deadly knife attacks that is really important for us. has are likely to take place. the research in london found more there been any falling off? not than two—thirds of killings over the course of 12 months occurred in neighbourhoods where aware that as of yet. 0ur someone had been attacked legislation just came in to law in with a knife the year before. our home affairs correspondent the 1st of december 2017. so perhaps danny shaw reports. one of london's young it is early days to be able to victims of knife crime. saif abdul magid was 18 years old. assess the impact, but certainly come as part of a white every farm he was attacked near in scotland, but we as landlords this block of flats. we re very police said it followed in scotland, but we as landlords were very keen to see yes if tenants a simmering dispute in the area have security of sector, landlords with other teenagers. likewise need safeguard flotsam they two 14—year—old boys were later convicted of murder. need to be able to be assured by saif abdul magid was government and parliament see if stabbed to death here, at tanfield avenue in neasden, something goes wrong, they can in october 2017. re possess something goes wrong, they can repossess their properties. something goes wrong, they can the previous year, there had been repossess their propertieslj eight knife attacks in this suppose repossess their properties.” suppose the plan and england are to neighbourhood in north west london. when researchers looked through crime records, stop evictions with no good a they noticed a pattern reason. and that phrase is very right across london. important here. yes it is. i think criminologists analysed 3,500 knife certainly most people would accept attacks in london in 2016—17. that has to be a reason for ending
then they looked at where 97 the tennessee. the reason why the fatal stabbings had taken so—called no—fault ground was all place the following year. but useless because it was easiest to end the tenancy. what we did in they found 67 of them were in the same neighbourhood where there had previously been scotla nd to end the tenancy. what we did in scotland was to safeguard the interest of landlords, would look at at least one knife attack. these findings are important those crowns and look like there for deciding where police should concentrate patrols, we re those crowns and look like there were reform to protect the interests and especially where they should of private landlords. so they can concentrate stop and search. re possess of private landlords. so they can repossess those properties when te na nts because that is controversial, repossess those properties when tenants didn't pay rent or engaged it has some costs. but it they're well worth it, in anti—social behaviour. so with if stop and search prevents murders. the right protections for landlords, they have very little to fear. you the devastating effects of knife crime are all too sure worry, i accept these rules familiar to chanell wallace, have changed in scotland fairly whose brother was stabbed to death recently, but is you're worried that in nottingham 13 years ago. landlords will simply be more wary every time i see there has been another knife crime victim, about taking on tenants or about it cuts the way it did the night my mum woke using their properties for private me up and told me. rental purposes because they fear they will not be able to event because i instantly think if that young man, young woman, te na nts if they will not be able to event tenants if they have a problem?” has a sister, a brother, think that of a natural consequence. they're going to feel exactly how i did, ifa think that of a natural consequence. if a landlord feels that the tenant they're going to feel lonely, sad, confused. moving into their property, remember, generally, they don't know today, the home secretary spoke them at all. they might think hang candidly of his own concerns ona
them at all. they might think hang on a second, i'm going to be stuck with a tenant i can i get out of my about what he described as the scourge of knife crime and his fear that his children property. it is a big risk for a could be the next victims. landlord. but importantly they need i may be the home secretary, to be aware that the law is there to but i am not ashamed to confess that protect them and to support them if i have stayed up late at night, and when it does actually go wrong. you are the chief executor of the many times, waiting for the key landlord association. have you had to turn in the front door. any landlords coming to you saying they fear that their own rights and only then going to bed, safe in the knowledge might be curtailed by the changes? that my children are home. suddenly that did happen. when we we re suddenly that did happen. when we were at the planning stage and going mrjavid said if people don't through parliament. many landlords feel safe, something has we re through parliament. many landlords were nervous about it. indeed, we gone terribly wrong. he is calling for a shift we re were nervous about it. indeed, we in mindset, so government were too. and many people still are departments work together because it is still in a new piece to tackle the problem. and he wants to make better use of legislation. yet to surely affect of data to improve our understanding of the pathways into crime. well. but landlords are an besic slot that we need to keep them in the sector to provide much—needed danny shaw, bbc news. a former soldier is to be charged housing. —— our investors and we need to keep them. we need to make with murdering a teenager, who was shot twice in the head in londonderry during sure we keep them and protect their the northern ireland troubles. 15—year—old daniel hegarty interests and providing security of was killed during army 0peration tenure to tenant. have you have any motorman near his home injuly 1972. the army veteran, known only
evidence yet of landlords having as soldier b, will also face difficulty getting rid of tenants a second charge of wounding who are anti—social or not paying the teenager's cousin. the rent? we are not at the moment. 0peration motorman was aimed at reclaiming "no go areas" what is happening as part of the of londonderry from the ira. white a reform as we know have a it came six months after special housing tribunal, so if any bloody sunday in which 13 landlords in scotland privates people lost their lives. at an inquest in 2011, evicting a tenant, they would need a jury unanimously found to apply to the tribunal. this is that the 15—year—old posed no risk before he was shot. more inquisitorial, easier to access 0ur correspondent keith doyle joins and use and it is free. for both us now from our belfast newsroom. it's been 47 years since this landlords and tenants to access as well to so there have been some boy was killed, talk us initial delays in the process of through the twists and turns of how this application. but certainly we can paint to make sure that there we got here today? was a special for scotland and i as you say this has spanned four hope the same will apply in england decades and it has been a convoluted in due course. we have to leave it and competent case to get us where there. thank you for talking to us. the foreign secretary has sought we are today. daniel hagerty was to reassure international firms that shot twice in the head injuly 1972. britain is open for business, despite the uncertainty over brexit. speaking to the bbc on a visit shot twice in the head injuly1972. and there has been many attempts to to japan, jeremy hunt said bring the soldier who shot him to the government is determined to get
a brexit deal passed before may 22nd court by the family. but the public to avoid the uk taking part in the european elections. prosecution service, the director rupert wingfield hayes reports from tokyo. decided today to bring this case to applause prosecute the soldier known as soldier b. this is known as a for britain's foreign secretary, the easter holidays mean a trip to his beloved japan. significant reversal in a twist and he speaks japanese turns of this. in 1973, and 2008, and the chance to show and in 2003 decisions were made not off his rather good japanese to prosecute. as you said the to a clearly impressed group inquest into thousand 11 said that of high school students. they murmur he posed no risk and was shot without warning. in a high court but even here there is no escaping brexit. ruling last year, when the family the vision for the eu tried to overturn that 2016 ruling is they would like one day europe not to prosecute, the decision the high court ruling said that the to become one country decision not to prosecute into like the united states of america. thousand 16 was based on flawed the kids may have been won over but japan's industrial and political reasoning. now he said that the leaders are much less relaxed about the continuing paralysis in westminster. evidence is sufficient to provide a reasonable prospect of conviction and that is why he is now taking the prime minister shinzo abe looked case against soldier b? exhausted by the whole subject.
translation: i hope the negative and what's the reaction been impact of the uk's withdrawal to today's decision to prosecute? from the eu onjapanese companies they said this was a very long will be minimised. journey. they say they seek no with somejapanese companies leaving revenge and retribution. they want the uk and others holding the criminal process to begin. this off on new investment, i asked the foreign secretary process is controversial. many what message he had for them. particularly conservative mps have been calling for soldiers who were involved in the troubles not to be we recognise that brexit paralysis is damaging for business, it's damaging for britain's prosecuted. there are six legacy international reputation, cases in play at the moment where it's damaging for our influence and we are absolutely determined to conclude it as quickly soldiers are facing prosecution. as we possibly can. today the decision to prosecute there is relief here injapan that soldier b is the sixth of them. a new deal brexit has been ruled out keith, many thanks. a no deal brexit has been ruled out the headlines on bbc news. shamima begum, the london teenager by the british government who ran away to syria, is understood to have got legal aid and parliament and there may even be to fight the decision some hope that britain is now heading for a to revoke her british citizenship. slightly softer brexit. but there is also dismay that, more long—term security for tenants despite the foreign secretary's in england under new government reassurances, this whole brexit saga plans to stop evictions looks set to continue for another six months, or even more. at short—notice without good reason. a former soldier is to be charged with murdering rupert wingfield—hayes, 15—year—old daniel hegarty, bbc news, in tokyo. the headlines on bbc news...
shot in 1972 during the northern ireland troubles. shamima begum — the london teenager who ran away to syria — is understood to have got legal aid to fight the decision to revoke her british citizenship. and in support tiger woods returned to win the masters, it's one of the more long—term security for tenants in england under new government great comeback stories. he says he is nothing about jack nicholas‘s plans to stop evictions at short—notice without good reason. major record of 18 and is just a former soldier is to be enjoying number 15 for now. he is charged with murdering 15—year—old daniel hegarty, backin enjoying number 15 for now. he is back in the world's top ten for the shot in 1972 during first time in five years. broglie the northern ireland troubles. austria have officially terminated an update on the market numbers israel pots a contract for making for you — here's how london's and frankfurt ended the day. homophobic comments on social media and in the the united states, for subleases discretion faith must come before his blinker. sean this is how the dow and the nasdaq are getting on. edwards will not be returning to regulate for severe 15 successful campaigning has officially begun in spain, ahead of a general yea rs regulate for severe 15 successful years as a player. he is back in a election at the end of the month. women's rights are set verbal agreement to be the coach. we to be an important issue, following anger and protests over will come back with a full update in male violence against women the next 15 minutes. after a high profile rape case. private landlords in england will no longer be able to evict tenants at short notice without good reason, but a new far—right party called vox — which has been accused under new plans.
the government says it wants to end of waging war on women — is gaining ground. the power given to landlords our reporter sofia to evict at the end of a contract — giving tenants as little bettiza has the story. as eight weeks' notice. leigh milner has more. there is a feminist uprising in spain. when alessia powell told her landlord she would complain for the past year, women to her local council if nothing have been protesting was done about the wet against gender—based violence. ceiling in herflat, it all started with this. he issued a section 21 notice, in 2016, a teenage girl accused five men of gang which evicts her from raping her during the running the property at the end of her tenancy, without a reason. it's just a horrible shock. of the bulls festival in pamplona. it is not what you expect to happen. it's a really horrible time for your mental health. the five men, who called it is not a good situation to be in. themselves the "wolf pack", dragged the girl into the hallway it completely rocks your world. of this building and filmed everything is uprooted and you only have two months the attack on their phones. to get everything sorted, but the judges who saw which is not an adequate the videos ruled that her behaviour was passive. amount of time. it is claimed some renters who complain about problems in their properties find themselves victims of revenge evictions. in april 2018, the wolf pack the balance of power were found not guilty of rape. in private renting has been the verdict prompted all on the side of the landlord. they live in fear. a national outcry.
people think if i complain the feminist movement definitely about disrepair in my property, the next thing, a slap exploded after the case. on the doormat, section 21 notice. it was something that i have never lived before. we started to question more than 11 million people the sentence, even the judges live in privately rented and the legal system. accommodation in england. 0ne infourfamilies with children rent. a survey suggested 75% of renters the government promised to make think indefinite tenancies changes to the sexual assault laws. would improve their quality of life. but spain's feminist movement we are committed to consulting is facing a backlash. carefully on the technical aspects of this, around the fault eviction, where somebody is not paying a far right political party called the rent, is involved vox is gaining ground. in anti—social behaviour, or where a landlord wants to move back into their home, as a woman, do you feel that we get that law right and also represented by vox? translation: yes, totally. provide speedy redress to give assurance to landlords, too. they represent family values. vox is the only party the government will now consult on whether to scrap section that gives me hope. 21 notices completely, which, in effect, would create open—ended tenancies. vox are against abortion and want to abolish funding forfeminist groups. landlords will have to provide they also want to get rid concrete legal reasons of a law that protects women for evicting tenants. against gender—based violence, because they claim it at the moment, we think the section encourages feminist supremacy.
21 use has increased because it is the only certain way to end a tenancy. one of the things that is unique on average it takes over 22 weeks about spain is we treat men for a landlord to get possession, and women differently. if they have grounds to end it and it goes to the court process. the laws passed assume so they are using section 21 because the men are always guilty unless proven innocent. it is quicker and more certain. everybody should be afforded the government said court the same legal rights. proceedings will be speeded up not just a certain amount of women. if somebody needs to be evicted forfalling behind with rent or anti—social behaviour. last year, 47 women were killed in spain by their partners. elsewhere, similar plans have been 2017 was the worst year on record introduced in wales and scotland. for violence against women. campaigners say this shows why gender—based laws and after 5:30, i'll be discussing what lessons could be need to be strengthened, learn‘t from how the system operates in scotland. not scrapped as vox wants. i'll be talking to the chief executive of the scottish association of landlords, with them, it is like a direct john blackwood. a group of environmental protesters and straight attack towards women. known as "extinction rebellion" have brought some of london's key roads to a standstill, in an effort the country is holding a general to persuade the government to take the problem more seriously. election in a few weeks. oxford circus, waterloo bridge and piccadilly circus and vox is expected to become are among the areas where the first far right party to win demonstrators have gathered. the seat in the spanish parliament they say they plan to carry out since the return to
other non—violent acts of resistance democracy 40 years ago. on major roads and at tourist sites. if that happens, it would profoundly transform spain's let's cross live now to our reporter sarah walton, political landscape. who's outside the headquarters of shell, the oil and gas company, at waterloo. a lot of people behind you. what is a crowdfunding campaign in australia has raised hundreds of thousands the scene? we are up in waterloo of dollars to stop aboriginal women from being sent to jail over unpaid fines. bridge here at the moment and campaigners say the law protesters have been occupying this in western australia, site for several hours now. they where nonpayment can mean a prison sentence, is having a crippling moved onto the carriageway at about effect on the lives 10:30am and they brought with them of families living in poverty. our correspondent, hywel griffith, all numbers of things, tense, a has been to meet some of them. sculpture, lots of plants. you can caring for her sons, see even small trees in containers daughters, nieces and nephews, which they use to completely block naomi is a single parent struggling from day to day. off the carriageway. you mentioned also the shell building not too long when she received a fine for failing from here. protesters have climbed the front of that building and to register her dog, sprayed graffiti and some people it went unpaid for seven years. have glued themselves to the front then, one day, the police doors. three people there have been came to put her injail. i felt so helpless. arrested on suspicion of causing criminal damage. it's not just i couldn't eat, arrested on suspicion of causing criminal damage. it's notjust here at waterloo where we have seen couldn't sleep as much.
disruption. 0ther at waterloo where we have seen being a single mum and being too disruption. other places in central attached to your kids, you are, london, protesters are blocking i don't know how to explain. roads at piccadilly circus, it was just so hard. parliament square, 0xford i needed help to get out. roads at piccadilly circus, parliament square, oxford circus and a number of other locations in the they help came from anonymous donors, who bought her out of prison. city centre. extension rebellion, who have organised these protests, campaigners say the impact say that the they aim is to cause of the fines on people's lives mass disruption, hoping to bring the is crushing and they should centre of london to a standstill on be means tested. an ongoing basis. to try to prompt we're not saying we don't want any fines. the government to take more urgent action to combat climate change. what we want fines to be affordable. the same for everybody. there are police here this afternoon the problem is these fines are not affordable for people living well but apart from some arrests that below the poverty line. have taken place at the shell building, we have seen no real it is finishing up in jail or in hardship. action from the police to intervene for some the hardship or try to bring these protests to an is so great it has led to suicide and alienation, and. they seem to be hanging back to loss of life. and. they seem to be hanging back and simply monitoring the situation. last year, more than 1700 i have been chatting to some of the warrants were issued, protesters and they say that they threatening to imprison people would like to remain here for unpaid court fines. indefinitely. they have brought camping gear with them, i am not a significant drop on the previous year. sure if you can see but there is a but they are still being handed out, kitchen that dispensed set up here. impacting disproportionately that pledge of supplies to keep them on aboriginal women.
here for several days. and while the state government recognises this is a peaceful protest, they said they are prepared to be putting fine defaulters in jail is not effective arrested if any action is made to or economically sound. try and move them. sarah, many it pledged to abandon the policy in 2017. thanks. 0ur correspondent sarah but reforms aren't due walton there on waterloo bridge in until later this year. it says it has to be walton. a school has paid tribute certain that those who can to a nine—year—old boy afford to pay, do pay. who was mauled to death by a dog at a caravan park in cornwall. for now that means more fine frankie macritchie was attacked early on saturday morning defaulters like gail have the threat when he was alone in a caravan of prison hanging over them. with the animal at the park in looe. she is trying to pay off a $3000 the owner of the dog has been arrested and released under fine at $30 a fortnight. police investigation. frankie's headteacher, from riverside community that leaves me very scared primary school in plymouth, said he was a happy character because i have got five children who always had a twinkle in his eye. and a grandson i look after. frankie was a really funny young i haven't been in trouble before in my life. man, he was a very bubbly young boy, so going to jail would be he enjoyed coming to school, a big thing for me. he had a number of friends, campaigners say the women he was very social, quite cheeky, are left vulnerable, afraid to contact police in his own little way. in an emergency in case they end up injail. i was looking at some photos of him from the last school trip the system, it seems, is failing to bring either lower and in every photo he is pulling or order into their lives. a funny face, but he has a smile
on his face as well. he had a great sense of humour. i would say he enjoyed the social side of school now: wanted — dairy farmer — as much as the academic, must have own cows and be willing but he was a really nice pleasant to work in a place where cars chap to have in our school. are banned from the roads — and people and goods are transported the city of liverpool has fallen by horse—drawn vehicles. silent to mark the 30th anniversary the vacancy is on the tiny of the hillsborough disaster, channel island of sark. when 96 liverpool fans were killed since its last dairy closed last by a crush at an fa cup game. year, the population which numbers a few hundred, has had to rely on imported milk. bells ring the minute's silence marked now, a charitable trust has been set the exact time the match was stopped in 1989, up to fund a new dairy. as the tragedy unfolded. earlier today, 96 lanterns were lit the only problem is, there's no farmer to look after it. on the steps of st george's hall one sark is just a few miles from the coast of france, for each of the victims of the crush and our correspondent on the terraces. john fernandez is there. an island ofjust 400 people. the city's mayorjoe anderson and lord mayor, councillor no cars, just bikes and tractors. christine banks, laid wreaths in front of the lanterns to begin the day of remembrance. and for more than a year now, no sark milk. thousands of families in england are facing "untold misery" it breaks my heart at the moment to have to buy milk from guernsey, because school funding for children with special educational not that it is bad, but it's needs is falling far a guernsey product, short of what's required, and a very good product, according to the leading i would far rather be selling sark teaching union. milk, butter and cream. the national education union says the island, which is home
nine out of ten local councils don't to round 400 people, have enough money to meet rising hasn't had a commercial dairy demand but ministers say spending since 18 months ago. has been increased for those with severe and complex needs. that happened because the farmer 0ur education correspondent in charge, chris nightingale, who doubles up as one frankie mccamley reports. of the politicians of the island, teaching children with special educational needs is expensive. decided to retire. that left the island class sizes are small. with no commercial dairy. currently, this school the lack of a dairy has been in gloucestershire has 35 places a nightmare for caragh, for special needs pupils. who makes chocolates on the island. sark cream is like liquid gold. but in four years in order it's cream that doesn't pour. to balance the books, that's got to go down to 22. we have a great island here, it's heartbreaking. this is a school where there is no pollution, inclusion is absolutely the grazing is perfect and the cream at the hub of its ethos. is so rich, it was the inspiration but under the current for our chocolates. funding system that we have you can't get anything like it anywhere else, for special educational needs, so the island dairy closing down has been a big blow. a school this size cannot afford so she, alongside a small group, to educate the number of children decided to do something about it. with special educational needs the idea is to put the buildings as it's currently being asked to do. in this corner, along the two sides, 12—year—old lucian is getting the help he needs but his mother probably either an l shaped building said it was a struggle. or two buildings. it took quite a long time richard has been working behind
to actually get some help and it the scenes to make the idea took a year for the ehcp to come of a sark community dairy a reality. through so he lost a whole year all they need now is a farmer. and during that time his confidence was really seriously knocked. they need to have experience, here in liverpool on the first day in dairy and preferably of the national education union in handling dairy cows, in milking, producing milk, processing milk, conference, funding is high on the agenda. this year, the union focused its research and ideally in making cheese. on special educational needs funding and it found that schools ideally it should be a couple. in england are simply not keeping up with demand. i think it is a two figures by the neu show the number of children being granted special person operation. needs care plans has risen by 33% since 2015. the accommodation will be provided, in no less than the queen's whilst funding has only increased own representative on sark‘s own digs, the seigneur. by 6% over the same period. you need to bring your own cows and lots of ideas. that, the union says, translates into funding as even the fields are being shortfalls for 93% of local given by the community. the team behind the project hope authorities across england. that the potential of the scheme will bring the right person to sark, we are now at the stage where we've and they believe, with sights got parents taking local authorities to court and it's not like this on your doorstep, it will hopefully be a budding the local authority's fault. theyjust do not have the money farming family's dream job. to fund special needs support
john fernandez, bbc news, sark. in the way that they need to do. time for a look at the weather. part of the reason there is so much here's the forecast. pressure on schools and council budgets is demand is going up the weather is that they quite a bit and additional needs warmer as we go through this week provisions have been extended to include 19 to 25—year—olds. and on and the easter weekend. we the government says it's invested will change the winds. cold winds an extra £100 million to create today coming in from the southeast. special needs places, you might think was a warm direction calling it a priority. but the wind started off in but costs are still rising, scandinavia. however, going through leaving some at breaking point. frankie mccamley, bbc news. the weekend to easter it will get significantly warmer and temperatures in the warmer spots could reach 25 celsius, more than time for a look at the weather. warm enough to melt your chocolate easter eggs. before we get there, today we have seen a fair bit of here's the forecast. sunshine across much of england and 0ur weather is said to get much but it has not been like that warmer over next couple days. on the everywhere. across western parts of satellite you can see we have had a the uk, which had this the cloud and lot of cloud over western areas of that has been at rain bearing cloud. the uk and a bit of cloud across notjust that has been at rain bearing cloud. not just what that has been at rain bearing cloud. notjust what in northern ireland, also windy in the winds quite eastern scotland which is brought a passing shower. many of us have had strong, gusting to 50 mph. it's been a cold wind. i'm pretty miserable decent sunshine. 0vernight tonight the band of rain in the west will
weather here today. going through slow the pressure eastwards. making the next 24 hours, the weather front little progress. all the cloud has been bringing down whether around we are expecting tonight, it forceps slow—moving, some more rain will not be cold. temptress between coming overnight, the rain trickling five and eight celsius. that takes into wales and southwest england us five and eight celsius. that takes us into tuesday with wet weather leaving drier weather across starting in northern ireland from scotla nd leaving drier weather across scotland from eastern parts of wales the slow—moving weather from much of and much of england. a lot of cloud the slow—moving weather from much of the day today. the rain will around it will not be a cold night. eventually make us prosperous to western scotland. at the same time tomorrow, a cloudy start to the day, it should brighter —— brighten up went front still there, gradually slowly. the best of the triton brake pushing away from northern ireland taking the rain come it should conditions probably for eastern brighten up late in the day, along scotla nd conditions probably for eastern scotland and parts of england to with sudden wales in southwest ta ke scotland and parts of england to take us through tuesday afternoon. it's really when we get into england, the wettest weather and west of scotland, used in scotland wednesday and beyond that we see the dry and bright for the most part, temperatures rise significantly. and then getting into wednesday, we heading into easter weekend, for some of us, the warm response we start to warm the weather in front could see temptress go as high as 25 of the winds will be much lighter and there will be more of that sunshine to go around. temperature celsius. and that's her look at the weather. —— could see temperatures. wise, looking at highs of 18 degrees toward southeast england, 14 not bad —— that's a look at your weather. at all in edinburgh but it will continue to warm up going through the latter part of the week. through thursday, another decent day, if you
might delete my quad practise but a lot of dry weather was sunshine and thus temperatures continue to edge upward. in the afternoon, highs of 17 degrees. much warmer weather for belfast. 16 here. get reach 20 degrees in the south. going towards the easter weekend, getting even warmer. the warmest ever yes on saturday or sunday could reach 2425 celsius. but there is a trend for the weather to cool down a little bit and perhaps with a threat of a bit and perhaps with a threat of a bit of rain arriving across northwestern parts of the uk. nevertheless, for most of us the weather will get warmer over the next three days and increasing amounts of sunshine. that is your forecast.